Restaurant hood fire-suppression systems are a crucial tool to protect your people, property and profits. In the often-stylish world of restaurants, hood systems that can help prevent or minimise the impact of fires are not exactly the most glamorous product.
Commercial kitchens are the lifeline of restaurant owners and require smart fire-suppression strategies to keep them serving delicious food for diners. Here’s how you can safeguard your business and customers in five easy steps.
Choosing the right fire-suppression system for the right site can mean the difference between disaster and saving lives and buildings. To the uninitiated, all fires look similar. However, different classes of fire have dramatically different characteristics and require their own unique fire-suppression systems or strategies to bring them under control.
Bell Bay Aluminium is situated on the Tamar River, approximately 45 kilometres from Launceston, the smelter produces around 190,000 of aluminium each year and operates 24 hours a day, 365 days per year. After some recent machinery fires, Bell Bay Aluminium needed their vehicles to be fitted with tailored fire protection systems to protect both their vehicles and their drivers.
Taking shortcuts with fire protection in commercial kitchens can endanger lives and lead to downtime that threatens the viability of restaurants, cafés and catering businesses. Running a successful and profitable restaurant or café is tough enough at the best of times.
Safeguarding commercial and industrial sites from the possible ravages of fire is one of the key tasks of engineers and site managers, so choosing the right fire-protection services is a must. Here are some key questions to ask:
On construction sites and completed buildings, a strong line of defence against fire outbreaks is essential to safeguard workers and building assets. Fires on construction sites are an all-too-common hazard that can threaten lives and scuttle projects.
Suncorp, the insurance, banking and wealth management group needed to protect business critical electronic equipment at an administration centre. Their vital PABX telephone systems and UPS uninterruptible power supply installations needed to be safeguarded in the event of a fire. Sustainability was a key factor as in the past this equipment used to be protected using Halon 1301, an ozone-depleting gas that has been banned for the past decade.